Kim Tunnicliffe is an anchor and reporter for WBZ Newsradio 1030. She can frequently be heard on WBZ Newsradio nights between 7:00 PM and 11:00 PM and during “the WBZ Weekend News,” broadcast Saturdays and Sundays between 5:00 AM and 11:00 PM. Tunnicliffe began her career at WBZ Radio in May 1998.
Prior to joining WBZ Newsradio, Tunnicliffe served as News Director at WSAR Radio in Fall River for ten years. Under her tenure, the news department received a number of awards from the Associated Press. Tunnicliffe also worked as a news anchor and reporter at WPRO Radio and 1110 CNN Radio in Providence, Rhode Island.
A highlight of Tunnicliffe’s career in broadcasting was covering President Clinton’s visit to Fall River while News Director at WSAR. She also covered the J.F.K. Junior and Egypt Air plane crashes for WBZ Radio.
Tunnicliffe was born in Cumberland, Rhode Island. She received an Associates degree in communications from Dean College in Franklin and a Bachelor of Arts degree in broadcast journalism from Emerson College. While at Emerson, Tunnicliffe spent a semester abroad.
She lived and studied in Holland and traveled all over Europe. Tunnicliffe currently lives in Rhode Island.
A Waltham church is closing its doors after nearly 200 years.
Fifty people have been displaced after flames ripped through their apartment building in Manchester overnight.
Boston is one many major cities at risk of a lone wolf terrorist attack, Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson said while visiting the city Friday.
Harvard University played host to an event Sunday aimed at introducing mobility impaired kids to paralympic sports.
Biologists at the New England Aquarium’s rehab facility in Quincy are nursing nearly a dozen sea turtles back to health after they were stranded on Cape Cod beaches.
The newest Market Basket store in Revere opened on Sunday.
Highway officials are letting Bay Staters know that crews are ready for the snow and cold.
More than 8,500 people walked the 26.2 mile course from Hopkinton to Copley Square.
A special performance of The Lion King is aimed to create a “judgment free” environment for people with autism.
Teresa Carrington of Lynn claims her 37-year-old son with autism was severely beaten back in March by a worker at the home, which is run by the May Institute.